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The San Francisco call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, March 12, 1907, Image 3

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Beauty Shop Secrets
Revealed in Suit
Madame Machette s Patrons Are Exposed
"vTh^n Candies TVoodin, ppinster,
bought a half Interest In Madame C.
C. Machette's Beauty Shop in Novem
ber. 1905, it was with the understand
ing that she was to be initiated into
th* mvst<»rips of the art of restoring
the curves of youth to wasted forms
and the glory of h*alth to faded
cheeks. But Miss "vToodin claims that
ehe was bunkoed.
xne partnership of Machette &
TVoodfn terminated trltn the fire, and
after vain efforts to recover the sum
invested. Miss Woodin began suit
against Madame Machette. All the
troubles came out yesterday In the
hearing of the case before Judgre
Troutt, but after an interesting se«
eion the trial was brought to a sud
den end through a compromise. The
parties litigant \u25a0will appear in court
at noon today, when a motion to dis
miss the cas* will be made.
Miss "vToodin was formerly a seam
rtrr>ss. and- n* such, managed to earn
a livelihood and save about $700. In
3 905 her cyrs bfjran to give out and
she invested the $700 in a half interest
in Madame Machette's establishment,
then located at 203 Hayes 6treet. By
the terms of her contract she was to
be taught all the secrets of the beauty
producing profession known to Ma
dame Machotte, with the exception of
Continued From Pase 1, Column S
decidedly firm on the school question.
The administration will be greatly em
barrassed if the San Francisco Board
of Education does not modify its reso
lutions as agreed upon In Washington,
as Japan's consent to the exclusion
amendment was obtained on the pledge
that the school question would be re
moved from dispute.
The pledpe given by Mayor Schmltz
and th« Board of Education thus be
came the, pledge of thla Government to
Japan. If it Is broken by the action
of the legislature or by the failure of
the school board to act. no fault can
he found by the administration If Japan
refuses to be bound by the consent tnat
It irave. With this consent withdrawn
It is improbable that the. President
/would exclude Japanese laborers from
the mainland.
• TOKIO, March IX. — A question has
arisen regarding the last clause of
.article 2 of the treaty between Japan
asd the United States, which has
v>^n cited by the Government at Wash
'lngton as authority for the statement
'that the. Japanese Government hither
to has been issuing passports limiting
jthe destination of emigrants. The
passports simply certify to the nation
ality of their holders, and the placing
of a restriction on them by an admin
istrative measure is declared here to
be unauthorized by law and an In
fringement of the personal right to
travel, guaranteed by the constitution.
In view, however, of the attitude of
the Amercian Government In not call
ing for the enforcement of the clause
mentioned It is thought that the limi
tation bo placed will be left unques
tioned. Even then Japanese Jurists be
lieve that the action of the American
Government In restricting th« destina
tion of holders of passports will not
be upheld before a court.
Administrative' action and litigation
cince the San Francisco school trouble
have brought the clause Into promi
rtf-nro. and Japan has begun to smart
under the alleged humiliation. It
\u25a0would be no surprise should pressure
be brought on the Government to have
it abstain from issuing passports lim
iting the destination of their bearers.
HONOUUIiU. March 11. — Local Japan
ese claim to have received a cablegram
from San Francisco eaylng that it was
'mo trouble for Japanese to enter. Pan
Trandsco from Hawaii. Many Japanese
are seeking passage on the steamer
Elf PASO. Tex.. March 11.— By the
explosion of an irrigation plant at
Matamoras. Mexico, yesterday seven la
boren* wen scalded to death.
a-lrl eoipjoy*^! in tb* 1 3fSentm bolldlor.' »t
P25 OolO'D, Gate «r«iu*. r«reiT«J • - palnfol
Ininrr in the eiPT«tor. of th*t 6trnrfurp yester
«l«r 'Kfterooon. . £b«* *•« tsien to tb» Centrt!
Em»»r*ocj- eotptlal. )»i>«r» li ra» found n«ce»
iur to ampvuu tie mat toe.
the method of removing deep wrinkleß,
which was the latter's special pride,
and a very valued secret.
According to Miss Woodin'* state
ments yesterday all she. was ever
taught was the use of the vibrator
and how to shampoo.
After the. fire Madame Machette re
sumed business alone. Miss Woodin
went to Colorado for a time, and then
returned and was refused the settle
ment that she demanded. She asked
for the firm's account books, as a pre
paratory step toward bringing suit, but
didn't get them. Then she went to
the beauty shop, which had removed
to 706 Haight street, and while Madame
Machette was waiting on a customer,
threw the books out of a window and
picked them up on her way out- The
firm's ledger. Introduced into evidence
as "Exhibit B," is an expose of the
cost of beauty. Taken at a random
from among its entries are the fol
lowing: A
Mls» Spencer, freckles. f25: Miss Shaffer, tooth
p»tcb. $25; Mr». Martto. tw»anr!fl*T. fJ>: Mr«.
Otis. b«lr, $2; Mr*. Smith, depilatory, *": Mrs.
Williams, face cream. %\; Mrs. Wall, perpetual
youth, $1.50; Miss Mnrphy, beautlfler and as
tringent. $2; Mrs. de la Mar, pills, f1.50; Mr.
Miller, hair tonic, f1.50; Mr*. Jones, neck, one
ride, flu; Miss Phelps, bust and pen<-il. $3.60:
Mr». Whatley. sponge. 23 cent*: Mrs. Doj-le,
massage. 50 cents: Miss Tutnam. *car, *10; Mrs
Judge Swe«nr. treatment, $150.
• \u25a0 i \u25a0: 1007 EIGHTH STREET.
SACRAMENTO, March 11.— All pend
ing legislation dealing with the Japan
ese question was effectually blocked to
day in the Assembly, and the Legisla
ture will adjourn without expressing
any opinion. The finishing blow was
struck by Governor Glllett, who for
the second time passed along a tele
gram from President Roosevelt and
asked that no action be taken on Jap
anese matters.
Two Senate measures objectionable
to the President were on the Assembly
file. One expressed the poular pro
test against the naturalization of
Japanese, and the other provided that
no person over 10 years of age could
be admitted to a primary schooL The
message transmitted by the Governor
read as follows:
To the Aasemblr of the State of California:
I herewith transmit to yon for your most
earnest consideration the following: telegram Just
recelTed from the President of the United
State*, which is as follows:
Action of the Lrrfslaturr reported
Ib tfala morning's) papers moat unfor
tunate in effect upon bit efforta to ae
cure exdnalon of Japanea« taborera by
friendly agreement, and If continued
will probablr render recent lesialatlon
of Conareaa for tbatt purpoae Ineffective.
Pleaae aeenre auapenalon of farther
action nntll receipt of letter from me.
It «eems from, the forejroing message that It
would be very Important that no action M
taken at this time wblcb will prevent our
GoTermaant from entrrlns; Into friendly rela
tions with the Japanese Gorernment. tending
to the exclusion of laborers from that country.
I hope that the Assembly will glre \u25a0 this
matter a rery carefnl consideration, that no
mistake at this time be made.
Gorernor of the State of California.
Grove Johnson, who not long ago
was making Impassioned speeches
against the Japanese, moved that the
Assembly take no action on the objec
tionable measures. A viva voce vote
was taken, and as there were only 'a
few noes against the numerous ayes,
the Speaker declared the motion car
ried and ignored requests for a roll call.
Drew of Fresno expressed himself as
perfectly in accord with the action
taken, but thought the Governor should
be requested to telegraph the President
that California is unalterable opposed
to the naturalization of Japanese or
For a moment the situation looked
delicate. Then Speaker Beardslee ruled
Drew out of order, and all danger of
legislative expression on the Japanese
question was at an end.
-WASHINGTON. March 11— The in
aulry by the Senate committee on, mili
tary affairs Into the affray at Browns
t'ille. Texas, which resulted in the dis
charge without honor of a battalion
of the Twenty-fifth: Infantry, was re
sumed today, after a ten days' recess.
The members of the committee, present
\u25a0were Senators Warren, chairman;
Scott, Foraker, Lodge, - Hemenway.
Bulkeley, Warner. Foster. Pettus and
Overman. >'..£'. /
WASHINGTON. March , 1 1. — The Civil
Service- Commission: announces •an ex
amination on April ' 10 _ to i secure' ellg
iblesfor the position of ' Hindoo, Inter
preter for the immigration service at
S&s Francisco. ">* /• v
THE/sAX FRANeiSCa GADu, : \u25a0i]^MY^^MA^H:- 12, 1907.
Witness in the Santa Clara
Contest Upsets Theory
of Langford :^ #
Testifies That Seals Put on
the Doors Nightly Were
Not Broken
SAN JOSE. March 11.— The respond
ent In the Ross-Langford election con
test closed his case today and the con
testant began presenting rebuttal * tes
timony. 5 * '.
Attorney Moore, representing Sheriff
Langford, has been working for' several
days on the theory that access to the
ballots was had while they were stored
in a vault in the basement of the court
house. All of his testimony has been
directed along this line., .
Night Watchman Higgins testified
today that during all the time since
the election he had made hourly trips
to the basement at night and had
never found anything. amiss. Further
more, at the instance of former Sheriff.
Ross, when he went on duty each even
ing he had placed a seal on the door
of the vault, and each morning when
he left he found the seal intact. No
one knew of this except Sheriff Ross
until today, and Attorney Rlchords,
who represents the contestant. Frank
H. Ross, declares that it upsets the
theory that the ballots were reached
while In the vault.
Testimony given by Police Commis
sioner McCarthy today was to the effect
that he had caught a man. reading a
Ross ballot for Langford at the time
of the official count. Attorney Rich
ards claims to have several witnesses
who will testify to " the same effect
concerning a San Jose precinct. The
taking of testimony will be concluded
tomorrow. ' »
WASHINGTON. March 11.— Professor
Emery R. Johnson of the University of
Pennsylvania has been selected as the
third arbitrator of the differences be
tween the Southern Pacific and the
Order of Railroad Telegraphers. The
selection was made by Chairman Knapp
of the Interstate Commerce Commis
sion and Commissioner ! Neill of the
Bureau of Labor, in accordance with an
agreement between the railroad and
the Order of Railroad Telegraphers in
San Francisco, February 14.
The agreement provided that in case
the two parties to the dispute could
not agree upon a third arbitrator, the
matter should be referred to the Gov
ernment officials mentioned, in accord
ance with the \u25a0 act of Congress of
June 1, 1898. providing for mediation
and arbitration between railroads and
This is the first instance In which this
provision of the law has operated.
The Southern Pacific has named R.
H. Ingraham of Los Angeles, and the
telegraphers have named H. B. Per
ham of St. Louis, president of the O. R.
T. These arbitrators, with Professor
Johnson, will meet at San Francisco
March -1« to consider the three ques
tions at issue.
The agreement stipulates that the de.
clsion of the board of arbitration shall
be binding in fact and in law unless
set aside by a Federal court.
Majority of Passengers of Wrecked
Liner Will Be Taken Away
by the Siberia
YOKOHAMA, March 11.— The crew of
the wrecked steamer Dakota has been
discharged.. The Europeans will be
sent to America on the steamer Tre
mont. The Asiatics will be sent to
Hongkong. The majority of the pas
sengers left here will take the steamer
Siberia. Their hotel and other \u25a0 ex
penses were paid by the Great North
ern Steamship Company, owner of the
The American Consul has sent $150
to the Governor of Chiba Prefecture for
distribution among the fishermen who
assisted in the rescue of the Ameri
can passengers, i
Captain Francks of the Dakota is
still at the scene of the .wreck, await
ing the decision of the underwriters.'
Representative From Wisconsin Says
Retiring Senator Will Carry
Republican Standard
FOND DULAC, Wis., March 11.—
Congressman. Welsse. the only Demo
cratic representative from Wisconsin,
said today on his return from Wash
ington that John C. Spooner. who has
resigned from the United States Sen
ate, would be the next Republican can
didate for. President.'' '
"Fairbanks 'ls- too: cold-blooded," he
added. "Taft is out of it, Foraker is
too late and La Toilette is not strong
enough." . \u25a0_-.\u25a0' s
The Congressman said^r also that
Bryan might be- Spooner*B opponent. .
Will Be Accompanied by Three Sena.
tors to Witness Practice .of
Atlantic Fle«t
\TASHIXGTON. March 11.'— Secretary
Metcalf and Senators Flint, Hale and
Penrose will sail tomorrow on the dis
patch boat Dolphin; for Cuba and Porto
Rico to Inspect navy' yards' and : to wit
ness the practice of the Atlantic" fleet at
Guantanamo. -Hale and Penrose ase on
the. naval committee of £ the • Senate.
Several ports in Porto Rico will be vis
ited and ' information ' A w!H be gathered
as to the needs of legislation' for. that
island. - . " V - (v 1
WASHINGTON, March 11. — President
Roosevelt has been .invited to deliver
the E. T. Eafle ; series ; of; lectures at
the Pacific Theological, Seminary "in
Berkeley. ;Cal.,ilnVl»o.9'or. 1910. after he
has finished his ; present! term. The in-"
vitatlon' was extended /today by Dr.
Charles Nash, dean' of . the* seminary.'"- .
\u25a0 NAPA. March 1 1.— Coroner ;Treadway
wan .called Ho "Yountvillo thls.mornina
to hold an' lnquest over> the body.' of *J.
•Wilson.' 'a veteran. '.who^dled: at; the
borne. •\u25a0The* Jury; returned-- a '.verdict* of
death from heart 1 failure caused iby ex
posure and -acute; Rlcohollsrn. •
Broirn : titi* : t*<»n \u25a0 appointed *. honorary, consul ' «t
tbi* port for Drueuar. •
ATTORNEY DELMAS, chief counsel for HanyK,
Thaw, slayer of Stanford White, gained nearly every
point in his verbal battle with District Attorney Jerome
yesterday during the- first day of the" State's case in -rebuttal.'
erome endeavored m vain to discredit the - story. , or the
prisoner's youngj wife. .::;
Delmas Scores Against
District Attorney
Thaw's^ Chief Counsel Blocks Efforts
of Jerome to Refute Wife's Story:
NEW YORK. March 11.— On the first
day of the State's case in rebuttal at
the Thaw trial District Attorney Je
rome today came to a temporary stand
still against the practically solid wall
the rules of evidence' have built around
the story of Evelyn. Nesbit Thaw. Je
rome began to attack this story "as
soon as court, opened this morning.
There ensued a well nigh ceaseless
battle between the prosecutor and Del
phin M. Delmas, leading counsel for
the defense, -at the end of 'which Jus
tice Fitzgerald upheld § the rule laid
down at the beginning \u25a0'. of the trial—
that young Mrs.' Thaw's story' was ad
missible only as tending to show the
effect it might have had in -unbalanc
ing the. defendant's mind, and that its
truth or falsity was, not material.
Jerome tried to avoid this rule by
declaring he was endeavoring merely
to show by Inference — by circumstan
tial evidence as to facts and details in
the story — that Mrs. -.Thaw could not
possibly have - told the story to her
husband. Although he will* doubtless
be blocked by the same rule when the
time comes, it is said the ' District At^
torney may attempt in the same way
to prove an alibi for Stanford White
on the night he Is alleged to have mal
treated Miss Nesbit. , • '-'/\u25a0\u25a0\u25a0'
Nine-tenths of today's sessions were
spent In argument, and in nearly every
instance Delmas won his point as to
the law, while Jerome In the very ar
gument itself had got before the jury
a perfect knowledge as to what his
witnesses would have testified to had
they been permitted. The .District At
torney called ten witnesses during' the
day, but, aside from drawing from the
State's eyewitnesses to the tragedy the
opinion that Thaw, seemed. rational the
night he shot and killed \u25a0 Stanford
White, little real headway was made.
Lining up all his forces In rebuttal,
Jerome decided to open his fight by
attacking Evelyn Thaw's I Btory. \ He
called Frederick W. Longfellow, former
ly an attorney for Thaw, and asked him
first concerning the case in which Ethel
Thomas- is alleged to have sued Thaw
for daimtges because, of cruel treat
ment. Delmas objected, but before
Justice Fitzgerald sustained the ob
jection and ruled out the ', evidence
Jerome declared: "The, story, of : the
girl tied to the bedpost and whipped
by Thaw Is the story of Ethel Thomas.
Tnis poor girl is now dead." "•,-\u25a0\u25a0
Here Delmas objected to the District
Attorney's remarks, and the. latter be
gan an attack along a different line.
He showed Longfellow the photo
graphic copy of the affidavit Evelyn
Nesbit is said to have signed in the
office of Abraham Hummel,, alleging
that Thaw treated her cruelly while
abroad in 1903 because she "would not
tell lies againßt Stanford White."
Jerome followed this up by asking
the witness, if Mrs, Thaw had not
turned over to him certain papers | to
which she had subscribed. Longfellow
said she had. There was a long argu
ment between Jerome and Delmas. at
the conclusion of which Longfellow
turned his entire examination to
naught by declaring that Mrs. Thaw
had never shown him a 'paper similar
to the Hummel affidavit in any way.
The witness was therefore, excused
without, examination.
Policemen who saw Thaw the night
of the tragedy declared he acted ra-
EL PASO, March 11. — One of the
greatest fights In the history of ' Wes
tern railroading is now on between the
Rock Island, the Southern. Pacific and
the Orient. All three roads are fighting
to get a terminus on the coast of Mex
ico. :] ; ,\u25a0*«; : : _' : / \u25a0 '-'\u25a0\u25a0'
The first in the rich territory of
Western { Mexico ! was the Kansas City,
Mexico- ".: andj Orient to Guadalajara.
Then the Southern -Pacific built along
the Yaqul River jinto- Cananea. Now
the Rock Island, since the visit of its
stockholders to the Mexican Pacific
coast last October, 1 has completed the
survey and put 600 men to "work on an
extension of its. Naeozari-Sonora branch
to Guaymas, which- parallels the
Southern ' Pacific line. 1 ;
Potrero Lads Twice Arrested at Peta
luma, Second Time for "Bor
rowing" Farmer's 1 Buggy
PETALUMA, March l ll— Harold Kak
hart and Charles Giles, two San Fran
cisco boye, ' aged -11. years, who' ran
away.; from their/ home ! in\tlie Potrero,
were captured here Sunday. V They were
held byjthe city marshal until their
parents .could ; be /; notified. -; Mrs. , Giles
came up \u25a0 to" : get them ' today, she. got
them as far asthe depot, when/on some
pretext, they, got out of . her sight. They
did: not appear at train 'time.' so the
marshal was 1 notified.; , He , found . them
headingfor, Novato in a rig. They had
"borrowed" j the buggy from a farmer
and were 1 arrested. \u25a0.•;;v\v =4 -
WASHINGTON, March 1 1-irThe Pre?t-,
Cent signed' the appointment "of W.*C,
Bristol r today.' to .be United :Statf a -Dis
trict Attorney' for; the I ; District of lOre
gon. . Bristol V.wasv nominated > for V"' the
office at: the"; last"; session of^ ;the Senate,
but because,|of the" .opposition .of;.Sen
actor, 'Fulton'*; he riwas confirmed!
There. are a' number of land' fraud cases
in Oregon. still. 'to' be tried, and i because
of -Bristol's > ' familiarity^ wlth^.the "cases
It- was -desired ; that" lie •' should j, have
ctiarge of £ the prosecution.' * • *
>^ BOSTON. V.March; .ll.^Fire i .was, dis
cby'ered \u25a0in : No % . 4 " hold „ of ; the ; Leylahd
Line *' , 'steamer .%'- Devonian. ..which was
loading atj.the^Whlte Star/Line docks
today." \u0084Theifir«v was; In] a^quantity/of
hay « being Bto wed ftp j feed 'cattle '.which
the ' Devonian' is to .carry, to Liverpool. > ,
- NEW YORK. March v 1 1.— That Wil^
liam:O.* Gillespie. a*messenger)a'nd col
lectoriof ? the National^Park;Bank,l lias
the " ban k's'^.f ufid * "sinee * , las t"; , Tuesday,
was ;' officially > stated \ today. :.\u25a0:\u25a0 ; ; \u25a0 / r -
tionally. Captain 'Hodglhs ;of the ten
derloin district, . however, qualified his
answer to the question by. saying: »"For
a man, who, has just committed murder,
Thaw acted rationally." \u0084
'./"' This: was: stricken out, and he : said:
"Well, his eyes had a stare and a gaze
such as • they show as I "look . now. "at
them." (.:• This also < was .stricken out,
and; finally the captaln r declared: : "Well,
he, seamed more rational than irrational
—and that's :. the ; best ' answer;;. I can
give." :T ._ '\u25a0\u25a0 ,-. » \u25a0\u25a0,: . .__.' -' i,': - \u25a0;-; '. ,
Many of the witnesses called by the
State during: the presentation of j the
case were called today. All declared
Thaw seemed , rational. ; ; : *
~4 Jerome called Rudolph Witthaus,
a chemist and "expert in : poisons. ;:The
District Attorney framed a .hypothet
ical question covering. Evelyn Nesblt's
description of her night with* Stanford
White In -the. Twenty-fourth street
studio 'house, and asked her." If .: there
was any known poison which would
cure insensibility : in .two minutes and
permit of the - quick recovery ' testified
to by Thaw's wife. : ."• r
Around this vital point, opening up
as slt did a path through - which »: the
prosecution could march Its -forces' in
attack, upon the truth or falsity; of
Mrs. Thaw's story, the storm of argu
ment raged for an hour, or more. • Je
rome pleaded witli: Justice Fitzgerald
at great length. Delmas in reply cited
Jerome's words, at the beginning of
the trial. At . that time the District
Attorney . had . the court instruct the'
Jury that , young Mrs. Thaws. testimony
was permissible only as tending. -to
show what effect. Its 'relations to Thaw
may have had in -unseating his mind.
The j prosecutor further; said . that under
the rules of evidence he" would not*, be
permitted to attack' the truth of the
story. • - . -\u25a0-\u25a0.\u25a0- ' ..•'..
"Now," said Delmas. in conclusion,
"he is , attempting to do that ; very
thing." ; \ ,
Jerome said he was not attacking'the
truth of the story. He was calling. for
an expert opinion to the effect that no
known drug would produce the effect
testified to by Mrs/ Thaw. -
"My question indicates the answer. I
expect to get to this question," said Je
rome. "And if I can 'show, there is no
such poison In the world — if I can
show, in short, that there was no such
occurrences ,in : the Twenty-fourth
street house as testified to, then it is
for the jury to infer whether or ' not
Evelyn Nesbit told her story to Thaw
in Paris in 1903."
Justice Fitzgerald sustained Delmas'
. When, late In the afternoon, Jerome
called James Clinch Smith, a brother
in-law of Stanford White, to the stand,
another long argument ensued. ,. Smith
was on Madison Square Roof Garden
the night of the tragedy. He kifew
Thaw and spoke, with him that evening.
He said Thaw stood in the aisle a mo
ment, after reaching his seat, looking
over the audience Intently.
Delmas objected, and this was
stricken out of the record.
The attorney for the defense also ob
jected to Smith's testifying at all. say-
Ing he should have been produced dur
ing the presentation of the case in
chief. -Jerome said Smith was In Eu
rope when the State's 'case was first
presented. He threw himself upon the
discretion of the court, and the matter
was pending when adjournment until
tomorrow was ordered.
LOUISVILLE. Ky., March 11 Vio
lence resulting in In jurles'to nearly a
dozen persons and thw spasmodic opera
tion of less than one ; liundred. cars j for
a few- hours under apparently .Inade
quatepollce protection marked the sec
ond day of the strike of .: union; em
ployes of ,the: Louisville Railway.'Com
pany: Few, If any, of ' the •\u25a0 cars . oper
ated , were . patronized, and a- number
were stoned. '. , .
. ;;At 1 ; o'clock /this; afternoon attempts
to maintain, service .within: the city
limits were abandoned, and '.three hours
later* trie ,i; suburban; lines "were "also
given up, 'but ; the interurban .service
into Indiana was not', lnterfered; with.
. There' are -tonight about-J3OOV-sub
urbanites spending the night,in,Louis
ville owing to the abandonment .of the
service on their, lines. .
Its Extermination Is
Prpvpntion •
There are a great many articles 'now
appearing :In v print -on the subject: of
consumption," whose ravages are. on the
increase, not only in America, but also
ln.Europe. .: , - - : T;: . :,S '.-.
?\u25a0 That"; there • should ba. a .systematic
and .warfare^.against 'this
awfiil'-: disease • is now becoming? evi-
dent to all persons having at heart the
welfare of Hhev human* race. . '
;.A' well-known- physician, .who' has
made tuberculosis -a; study for a: num-
ber i, of years/, states most : emp hatlcally
that the : majority ' of ; cases { of consump- i
tion'- originate ?in a ; neglected : cold? or
cough. '" This : causes ; inflammation y »nd
weakening,?, of : \ the lungs. . and * renders
them. -liable toother attacks i of * the i. tu-
bercle t germ. 7 which :at present »ls -very,
prevalent.'- He i also states that ,the. new,
soluble' form of* pine- is? probably '/ the
most *<, powerful,' -active '» •\u25a0 agent "\u25a0> <ever
known for the quick; relief of acute and
chronic; colds and "for ("healing . vand'
stimulating, the -\u25a0 lungs and., bronchial
tubcs.'-.'.i'iy ; / ••\u25a0-".'"\u25a0':' ''\u25a0:\u25a0-"\u25a0 :: '':'-\u25a0\u25a0". '?.' ;•-'•
\u25a0Mnqulryata leading! druggrlsfa-elfcr
Ited^ the J information ; that >; the .Spine
product above referred 'toMs -known as
Concentrated Joll r iot.;pine.v and Sth«Ti fpr-"
mulaifor ;its .use »lsjas;follows:^iOne-
half ounce :of-' Concentrated ; oil i of ;plne, ;
two = ounces" of >. glycerine; jhalf. pints of
whiskey;" mix. andv;shake:"; thoroughly ;
and use' in riablespooni doses every,; four
'hours.-'-- '-v \u25a0' •".''\u25a0 ' : -' \u25a0'-\u25a0 : : \u25a0. '.'\u25a0 ''\u25a0"-\u25a0''\u25a0
?\u25a0? The i Concentrated -oil . of- pine < comes
piit] up 'f.foro medicinal '.use. only. ln- I half-J
ounce :vlals.i enclosed'ln rounds screw-"
top cases.nwhich'protect it'.fromjatmos.r
pheric changes and;retain:alljthe[orlgi-
nal J ozone." -It -should:' not j bet confused,
with \u25a0\u25a0some* patent', medicines':; that? are
put l - ouU under isimilarj-names^and" style
of; package.';- These, :owingitouhelriimr;
purities Vt : anbV,the:* fact!>, that ftheySare
not- solubleSare^liablefetosproduceiper- 1
.manenttkidney dißorderg^^^^£9^<
|pH| and the Dealer
How many times have you been the
victim of bad cigars? -You didn't feel
like buying from that dealer again, did
you : ? , ;
Now that is precisely where both you
and the dealer got the small end of the
You ; got it in a bad cigar.
A He got it in the loss of your trade. 1
It served you both right.
When you learn to demand and
get "Triangle A" cigars, it will be
better for both you and the dealer. .
You'll get the acme of cigar quality in
the "Triangle A" brands, and the dealer
who sells them will hold your trade
There is one right way to buy cigars.
Look for the "A" (Triangle A) on the cigar
box every time you buy.
There is no other way to get as good
value as you are entitled to.
This "Triangle A" merit mark identifies the
product of the most modern improved methods
and scientific processes of cigar production, and
represents a standard of quality far superior to
those cigars not marked with "A" (Triangle A).
is first-class evidence of the quality that is guar-
anteed by the "Triangle A."
Every box is extra-wrapped in elassine paper, sealed
to maintain perfect smoking condition and cleanliness
until the box is opened.
Manufacturer fjLm^S,
- . . ; . • * imm ii Pi
SANTA CRUZ, March 11.— All trains
on the narrow-gauge lines connecting
with the mountain cities north of here
were annulled Saturday on account of
a heavy mountain slide two miles north
of here, and the lines have not been
In operation since. A big crew was
able to clear the track Sunday, but in
the evening another slide rumbled
down ' the mountain.
BELLINGHAM, Wash., March 1 1. —
Orders were received by local officials
of ; the Great Northern today raising
the embargo on eastbouml forest pro
ducts, effective at once.
!i ". You wouldn't buy a pianoforte that had only 65 notes. i
t| then why a player-piano? The . full keyboard (88 notes) is as 1
'\u25a0'\u25a0«. T necessary in one as the other. On no other piano-player than the m
I Apollo can the classics be rendered without change or abbreviation. |
I \u25a0 ; "Then you' can best control the time and tone on the Apollo. -JO
II The key of a piece can be changed to accompany a voice by mov- ||
B ; ing a lever called the"transposing mouthpiece." And the Apollo |R
n ; has many other, points of superiority that makes it the most perfect jw
51 BENJ. C*\ TI?T A *7& SON I
I est. 1856 'w^ r /Xy I -r\4^ "-^rS^ 2 - I
. ffl- \u25a0 C 1615 Van Ness Avenue, Near California St. ||
All policy-holders \vHo did not join in sending Messrs.
>\u25a0-' Dohrmann^Thornas'and Sutro to Germany* are invited ;to
3 tjqin V tHe \u25a0 combination formed to conduct the litigation
; against tlie company.
Lists will be - closed April 10. \
V and^blanks can be obtained and policy-holders
; can sign atUhe; following offices:
MORRISONi-eOPE *& BROBECK, 1128 McAllister st. !
'"RA^BERGEROT^ 1019 Franklin st. , |
4i?THOMAS: GERSTLE, ERICK &^BEEDY; 787 Market stl r I
Hi ; : pri2ESBURV; j rMApiSON & SUT.RO, Kohl building/ |
CHICAGO. March 11.— Postal cards
caricaturing the Irish are tabooed by
members of the Celtic race, and Post
master General Meyer Is requested to
bar the objectionable pictures from the
mails. Resolutions to that effect 'were
adopted, at a meeting of the Ancient
Order of Hibernians held here last
night. ,
. ST. PAUL, March 11. — Frederick
Weyerhauser, the multi-millionaire
head of the Weyerhauser lumber inter
ests, is In St. Paul, safe and sound. Re
ports that he had been kidnaped in
California have no foundation.

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